Bankrate finds 39 percent of 18 to 29-year-olds are more likely to turn their backs to the markets and choose cash as their number one long term investment.
A new survey suggests that “social resilience” has a big impact on how prepared communities feel for disasters such as Superstorm Sandy, and is seen as more valuable in a crisis than even government.
While adults with children under 18 were more likely to say they smiled or laughed on any given day, they were also more likely to say they have a lot of stress at home.
Americans of all different age groups agreed that when faced with incivility, they are most likely to do nothing, rather than confront the situation.
Sneezing, coughing and feeling all-around miserable while on the job? You’re not alone.
The latest Rutgers Eagleton survey would suggest Christie’s not as popular as he used to be. In fact, those numbers are at their lowest levels in 3 years, according to poll director David Redlawsk.
Seventy-eight percent of women who have never married say solid employment is very important to them in choosing a spouse or partner.
It’s no secret that Philadelphians — and South Jerseyans — have a cult-like fervor for Wawa, but sadly, it’s NOT the country’s favorite convenience store.
In a survey of 10,000 people conducted by U.K. company Pressat, 85% reported drinking at least three cups of coffee a day, with 70% saying it improved their ability to work.
It looks like more millennials are saying cash is king and leaving credit cards out of the mix. With many saying they don’t have a single credit card. And while that may sound good since they’re not building up debt, 3 On Your Side consumer reporter Jim Donovan tells us there’s also a downside.
A new study finds social media may discourage free expression, rather than encourage it, when it comes to controversial subjects, even offline.
The Sixers were well represented in the annual rookie survey, with four players receiving votes.
According to a salary survey on CareerBuilder.com, asking your boss for a raise actually works. Well, most of the time.
Gallup says that percentage is actually down – way down – since the 1950s, when 82% said religion was the solution to the problems of the era.
A cross-sectional study distributed to more than 390 Australian same-sex parents with children up to age 17 found the children’s well-being was just as good, if not better, than their peers.